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November 25, 1952 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-25

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25, 19

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

25, 1952 PAGE
I _________________________________________________________________________ I

Students Warned About Not
Taking Extra Long Holiday

,A warning not to yield to temp-
rtation and cut classes today and
tomorrow in advance of the
Thanksgiving holiday was issued
by Student Legislature treasurer,
Bob Neary, '54.. -
Neary, who helped make the
long proposed holiday an actual-
ity last fall, cautioned that the,
program is only probationary and
will be reviewed in two years.
"If classes are cut excessively,"
he said, "the chances of having
the holiday renewed will not be
good."
* * *
AFTER a two-year struggle by
1the Legislature, the plan was
passed last November by the
Dean's Conference.
Prior to the meeting which
gave -the stamp of approval,
Neary and Irv Stenn, '55L, had
SFederal Court
Reverses N. Y.
ChurchRuling
WASHINGTON - (A') -- The
Suprme Court yesterda oer-
law under which the archbishop
of the Moscow wing of the Rus-
sian Orthodox Church was ousted
from his cathedral.
"Here. there is a transfer by
statute of control over churches,"
Justice Reed wrote in the 8 to- 1
majority opinion. "This violates
our rule of separation between a
church and a state."
* * *
THE DECISION, to which Jus-
tice Jackson took vigorous excel,-
tion, applied to Archbishop Ben-
jamin Fedchenkoff, who was re-
moved from St. Nicholas Cathed-
ral, New York City-.
The litigation grew ,out sof the
1924 separation. of a North
American faction from the
mnother church in Russia. The
New York Legislature then add-
ed to the state's Religious Cor-
porations Law a section which
designate the Nort Amerin
* America.
Officials of St..Nicholas sued to
4oust. Archbishop Benjamin. The
New York .Court of Appeals up-
held the removal of the arcllbish-
* op, the appointee of the Moscow1
heirarchy. He has since returned
*to Rtussia and, a cathedral spokes-
man said, now heads a diocese at
Rostov-On-Don.

interviewed 11 of the deans
personally and sperit weeks
working out a plan which would
be acceptable to all the admin-
istrative heads.
Before last fall, legislator Dave
Belin, '54L, had worked a year
and a half laying the groundwork
for the holiday. Complicated
scheduling difficulties had to be
solved before approval could be
given to the plan.
In sthe fall of 1950 the Dean's
Conference had also considered
the Thanksgiving holiday issue,
but no definite action was taken
at that time.
If the new scheduling, which
tomorrow afternoon util Mon-
day morning, does not elimi--
nate the problem of class at--
tendence around Thanksgiving,
Sturayases 'folloingthe
holiday could be reinstated
when the plan comes up for re-
view.
At the time the extended holiday
was approved last fall, it was
pointed out that both Columbia
and Ohio State Universities had
found 1the long-weekend plan sc
had characterized classes held the
day after Thanksgiving.
To Give F0our
One-ActPlay
"Landscapes and Departures,"
a bill of four one-act plays, will
open its two week .run at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday at the Arts Theater,
209%2 E. Washington.
The four play combination, built
around the central theme of death,
will 'include William Saroyan's
"Hello Out There," Gertrude
Stein's "In the Garden," ''The
Man With the Flower in His
Mouth," by Luigi Pirandello and
"The Only Jealousy of Emer," by
William Butler Yeats.
The Arts Theater will also pre-
sent a special new "Children's
Theatre" Saturday matinee at
2:30 pam. Dec. 6 and Dec.:13. Fea-
turing University students and
Ann Arbor children, the cast will
perform "The Clown Who Ran*
Away."
Tickets for the children's mati-
fiee, which is open to the public,
are on sale at campus bookstores
for 60 cents.

-Daily-Jeff Pemberton
BUCKEYE TONY CURCILLO (25) HALTS "'M" BALL CARIER
New Hillel Building Dedicated

M1a Ian Race
Policy Seen
As 'Sicide
Prof. Preston Slosson of the his-
tory department, told a group
meeting under the auspices of the-
campus UNFSCO Council, that
Daniel F. Malan's racial policy in
the Union of Southi Africa is dis-
asterous and suicidal, both to the
prime minister, himself, and pos-
sibly to the world.
Speaking, at the International
Center Sunday, Prof. Slosson
went on to say that the race riots
now ensuing in the Union may
provoke open racial war through-
out the continent of Afica.
* * *
"THE ISSUE in South Africa
ceases to be a domestic question,"
he cntin e. "As a result the
insisting on the constant discus-
sion oft e poblem nte. United
"Malan is a person scared to
death," he explained. "He Is hit--
ting out with the violence of a
frightened man.
Prof. S1osson trcdtefare-
ups in the area to the complex
vaole anhlot the poor eco
nomic conditions of the natives
in the- country.
HE POINTED OUT that six dis-
tinct groups are involved in the
conflict. They consist of the Brit-
ish, Boers, Hindus, Erafirs and the
Hottentots.
Prof. Slosson hoped that the
coming elections in the Union
would see the defeat of Malan by.
the moderate South African Par-
ty composed of liberal British and
Boer elemetits.
He concluded by suggesting the
government clean up the slums in
Johannesburg, pass a good hous-
ing Jaw, give a wider base of edu-
cation to the entire population and
include more natives under the
suffrage act.
Ann Arbor Police
Ann Arbor police last night con-
tinued to investigate the Suntday
robbery at the Varsity Laundry
Co., 300 5. Fifth Ave. where an es-
timated $1,248 in cash and receipts
were stolen by thieves who pryed
open the company safe.
Police Detective Claude Damron
said the burglars gained entrance
into the building by forcing a loose
window frame. They then proceed-
edf to ransack office files and desks
in their search for valuables.

Power Shot
By The Asciae Pre e-
come the latest casualties of
Michigan's deer hunting sea-
son.
Both the Michigan Bell Tele-
phone Co. and Consumers Pow-
er Co. reported service disrup-
tions over the weekend caused
by gunfire damage to wires.
Michigan Bell said 100 state
long distance wires and 50 in-
terstate lines were knocked out
temporarily by a shotgun blast
near Kalamazoo.
Five Injued
Five persons, three of whomn are
Ann Arbor residents, were injured
in a two-car collision at Spring
and W. Summit Sts., this week-
M1ost serioslyinjured waMrs
of Saline, who suffered a frac-
tured pelvis and was rushed to St
Joseph's Mercy Hospital.
Barber Does
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CHICAGO - (AP) - A former
state's attorney testified yesterday
William Heirens was given a
"truth drug" injection in jail be-
fore he pleaded guilty to three
murders in Chicago.
Heirens, now 24 years old, is
serving three consecutive life
terms for the slaying of Suzanne
Degnan, 6 years old, Frances
Brown, 33 years old, and Mrs. Jo-
sephine Ross, 43 years old, in 1945.
He now is seeking his freedom on
a petition filed under the Illinois
Post-Conviction Review Law.
* * *
WILBERT F. CROWLEY, now a
Superior Court judge and former-
ly a first assistant state's attorney

under William J. Tuohy when
Heirens was arrested, gave the
first legal record acknowledgment
of using the drug.
Crowley testified. that Dr.
Francis 3. Gerty, 'a Cook.County
psychiatrist, told him he thought
Heirens was malingering and
was faking amnesia.
"I asked Dr. Gerty how this
could be confirmed," Crowley re-
lated, "and he said by using so-
dium pentothal." The "truth"*
drug.
After consultation with the
state's attorney and other doctors
the decision was made to use the
drug, Crowley said.

"A LL DRY"

LAUNDRY SERVICE
FIRST 9 $100

Attorney Charges Heirens
Given Truth Drug at Tni

By HELENE SIMON
Students, faculty, contributors
and Hillel commissioners from all
over the country 'crowded into the
formal dedication of the ultra-
modern new Hillel building Sunday
which consummated six years of
planning n bu""iding.
President of Brandeis University,
Abranm L. Sacher, making the
main dedication address stressed
the "ambassadorial service" the
Hillel foundation and other or-
ganizations of this sort could pro-
vide in dissipating misunderstand-
ing about minority groups.
* * *
"IT IS 1M1iORTANT to have
structures like this, not because. we
want grandiose buildings but be-
cause Jewish students will be able
to identify themselves and the val-
'ues they learn with beauty not din-
giness,"' President Sacher said.
He accused the present gen--
eration of "sitting on the mourn.-
ers' bench because it feels trap.-
ped by social, political and eco-
nomic forces beyond its con-
troLa Today's youth are ready
to zoom into opportunism for
they feel they are not masters
of their own destiny," the dis-
tinguished speaker continued.
"We must prove that life is pur-
poseful by injecting a dose of spir-

itual adrenelin to stimulate the
spiritual quotient to supplement
the intelligence quotient," Presi--
dent Sacher concluded.
* * *
PRESIDEN't SACHER appeared
as the- climax to 13 previous ad-
dresses commending Hillel on its
rambling brick and glass struc-
ture.
Dean Charles E. Odegaard of
the literary school, representing
President Harlan H. Hatcher
who was unable to attend the
ceremony because of other com-
mitments, expressed the grati-
tude of the University toward
. Hillel for the part it was play-
ing in spreading the spirit of
brotherhood.
Rabbi Herschel Lymon, director
of the campus Hillel foundation,
expressed his thanks to the peo-
ple who had helped build the edi-
fice.
Reminding the assembly that
their job was not completed with
the end of construction, Rabbi Ar-
thur J. Lelyveld, director of the
National Hillel Foundation, said
"there is now the obligation to
complete -the, task of filling the
structure with an effective pro-.
gram for which It was erected."

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